The Capulets Are To Blame In Shakespeare's Romeo And Juliet

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Pages: 3

In dramatic literature, people are often responsible for the outcome. In William Shakespeare's, Romeo and Julie, guilt is drawn from every aspect of the play and affects the outcome entirely. Several characters are responsible for Romeo and Juliet's deaths. The characters the Capulets, Friar Laurence, and Tybalt are the guiltiest of all, for Romeos and Juliet's death.

To begin, the Capulets are to blame for Romeo and Juliet's deaths because they are unsupportive, uptight, and uncaring. The Capulets wanted to disown Juliet when she admitted she did not want to marry Paris. Capulet is being unsupported of his daughters desires. Although Juliet is his last child, he does not listen to what she wants. If he did not force Juliet to marry Paris, then Juliet would not have had to find a way out of marriage. Next, Lady Capulet does not support her own daughter. For example, "Talk not to me for i'll not speak a word. Do as thou wilt, for i have done with thee." Lady Capulet stop caring about what her daughter wants. If she had just listened to Juliet, then Juliet would not have plotted to get out of the wedding. But however; her uncaring ways led her to ignore the wishes of Juliet. Finally, Nurse knowns how much
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To begin, Tybalt has the urge to murder Romeo, for no reason, at the ball. For example, "This,by his voice, should be a Montague. Fetch me my rapier, boy. What, dares the slave come hither, cover'd with an antic face, to fleer and scron at out solemnity? Now, by the stock and honour of my kin, to strike him dead I hold it not a sin." Romeo had done nothing to anger Tybalt at the ball. Tybalt is so hot-headed that he would kill Romeo just because he is a Montague. If Tybalt had realized that Romeo had done nothing to make him hate Romeo, then it would not have forced into creating a plan whose outcome is resulting in Romeos and Juliet's